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Full text of "P & S ... : the yearbook of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University in the city of New York"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Metropolitan New York Library Council - METRO 



http://www.archive.org/details/psyearbookofcoll1982colu 



COLUMBIA 
UNIVERSITY 

COLLEGE 

OF 
PHYSICIANS 

AND 
SURGEONS 



CLASS OF 1982 



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Dedication 



A DEDICATION TO THE MEMORY OF 
JOHN CHASE WOOD, JR., M.D. 

Dr. John Chase Wood, Jr., born November 1, 1950, and struck down and killed by an 
act of senseless violence on the night of November 2, 1981, while on duty as a 
surgical resident at the Presbyterian Hospital. He was a graduate of P&S, Class of 
1976. John's first ambition was to play the French horn and he pursued that goal to 
the degree that he played his horn in a virtuoso way; he was a consummate musician 
with interest and ability not just in the classics, but in jazz, rock and in composition. 

He excelled at sports and always played to win. 

He was a skillful clinical pediatrician and surgeon in training; his professional medical 
goal was to be a pediatric surgeon. In the laboratory he did award winning research in 
the year before his death. 

He was a devoted and loving husband and an excited, enthusiastic father-to-be. 

Above all, he was a sensitive human being and a lover of his fellow man. His joy in 
living was apparent whether he triumphantly diagnosed and treated a serious illness in 
a tiny patient, or scored a goal in rugby, or when he poured forth his joyous sweet 
sound from his French horn. 

It is most fitting that the Class of 1982 dedicate this Year Book to the memory of Dr. 
John Chase Wood, Jr. He was the epitome of the P&S graduate. 



Edward T. Bowe, M.D. 

Associate Professor of 

Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology 



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11 






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^ \ 







1950-1981 















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John Chase Wood, Jr. P&S '76 



In Memoriam 




Edward B. Leahey, Jr. P&S '73 

Assistant Professor of Medicine 
Associate Director — 

Cardiovascular Clinical Pharmacology Laboratory 
Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center 



1947-1981 




President 
of 

Columbia 
University 




Michael I. Sovern, L.L.B., L.L.D. 
(Hon.) 



Vice 

President 

for 

Health Sciences 




Robert F. Goldberger, M.D. 



Dean 
of the 
Faculty of 
Medicine 




To The Class of 1982: 

I warmly welcome the return of the P&S Yearbook. It's comforting to see 
a tradition revived in our rapidly changing, throw-away society. I do not 
wish to deny progress, quite the contrary. But in this case, it's a tradition 
worth upholding. 

A yearbook is able to make time stand still, protecting memories from 
becoming faded or romanticized. In five, ten or twenty years it will help you 
to see your days at P&S in truer perspective. If a picture speaks a thousand 
words, a yearbook relives a thousand memories. 

We have thoroughly enjoyed having you at P&S. I am sure that your 
contributions to medicine will be very great indeed. We will continue to 
watch your progress with great interest. 

Good luck and best wishes. 

Donald F. Tapley, M.D. 
Dean 



Associate 

Dean 

for 

Student Affairs 

To The Class of 1982: 

Congratulations to each and every member of the Class of 1982 on yet one 
more achievement. You came from five different continents and several 
islands. You came from very successful careers as concert pianist, model, 
nurse, composer, social worker, computer designer, rabbi, editor, Chinese 
brush painter, antique dealer, international businessman, laboratory techni- 
cian, farmer, organic chemist, gospel singer, telephone lineman and philo- 
sopher. 

All this you brought together and spiced with humor, integrity, ingenuity, 
intellectual curiosity, interdependence and leadership and molded into 
your own class spirit with its own individual character. You have been 
shown, led, tutored, enticed and tantalized and you have grown and you 
have learned. You have traveled all over the world and you have done 
research at the bench, in the clinic and on the field, rugby and others. 

Family members were added and family members were lost. You have 
achieved a uniqueness of humor, personal growth and dynamism which you 
will utilize to take on the future with the same vigor, talents and wonderfully 
wide perspectives that you have demonstrated here. 

May I wish each and every one of you in the Class of 1982 success in all 
your future endeavors and happiness in all phases of your lives. You are now 
the caretakers of your world and its members. You are Physicians and 
Surgeons. 




12 




7] 



l> 2 





President 
P&S Club 




Alfred E. Mitchell 



President 
Class of 1982 



/ read, I study, I examine, I listen, I reflect, and out of all 
this, I try to form an idea into which 1 put as much common 
sense as I can. — 

Marquis de Lafayette, December 16, 1777 




After four years, ninety-six exams, and too many 
clerkships, we can finally see the light at the end of 
the tunnel. Medical school has been a fulfilling, 
although sometimes exasperating time for all of us. 
The experiences have been many and varied; from 
living in exotic Washington Heights to the 
SUPERNIGHT! show. 

To the P&S Class of 1982, to the physicians and 
surgeons who will play no minor role in designing 
the future of our health care system, my thanks, my 
respect, and my admiration. 



Edmond W. Blades 



Perspective 








16 




The Hippocratic Oath 



The Hippocratic Oath, renowned through the centuries for setting a high 
standard of professional conduct: 

T swear by Apollo the healer, by Aesculapius, by Hygeia and all the 
powers of healing, and call to witness all the gods and goddesses that I may 
keep this oath and promise to the best of my ability and judgement. 

T will pay the same respect to my master in the sciences as to my parents 
and share my life with him and pay all my debts to him, I will regard his sons 
as my brothers and teach them the science, if they desire to learn it, without 
fee or contract. I will hand on precepts, lectures and all other learning to my 
sons, to those of my master and to those pupils duly appointed and sworn, and 
to none other. 

T will use my power to help the sick to the best of ability and judgement; I 
will abstain from harming or wronging any man by it. 

T will not give a fatal draught to anyone if I am asked, nor will I suggest any 
such thing. Neither will I give a woman means to procure an abortion. 

T will not cut, even for the stone, but I will leave such procedures to the 
practitioners of that craft. 

'Whenever I go into a house, I will go to help the sick and never with the 
intention of doing harm of injury. I will not abuse my position to indulge in 
sexual contacts with the bodies of women or men, whether they be freemen or 
slaves. 

'Whatever I see or hear, whether professionally or privately, which ought 
not to be divulged, I will keep secret and tell no one. 

'If, therefore, I observe this oath and do not violate it, may I prosper both 
in my life and in my profession, earning good repute among all men for all 
time. If I transgress and forswear this oath, may my lot be otherwise. 




19 



PRECLINICAL FACULTY 




Anatomy 




r 



• ; 




Dr. Michael D. Gershon 
Chairman, Department of Anatomy 



Dr. Karl H. Pfenninger 



rfS^te^K 







Satellites 



; Basal Body 



% Centriole 



Rootlet 



Microtubules 



Fig. 59. Diagram showing relation of basal body of a ciliuin 
to its tu'in centriole, satellites and microtubules. 



Dr. Eladio A. Nunez 



22 




Dr. Ernest W. April 




Dr. Charles A. Ely 




Dr. Sharon C. Colacino 




Dr. Frederic J. Agate, Jr. 




^ '- • ' 



Dr. Melvin L. Moss 



23 



Biochemistry 





1 

Dr. Allen M. Gold 



Dr. Isidore S. Edelman 
Chairman, Department of Biochemistry 




Dr. Parithychery Srinivasan 




Dr. Alvin I. Krasna 



24 




i *• 4 



I 



Dr. Paul D. Ellner 



Microbiology 




Dr. Harold S. Ginsberg 
Chairman, Department of Microbiology 




Dr. Benvenuto Pernis 



25 



Nutrition 




Dr. Myron Winick 
Director, Institute of Human Nutrition 




Dr. Winick and Maudine 



maple syrup urine disease 

nutmeg liver of cardiac cirrhosis 

ovarian chocolate cysts 

bread and butter pericarditis 

anchovy past liver of amebiasis 

swiss cheese pattern in cystic endometrial hyperplasia 

cauliflower ear 

cafe-au-lait spots 

miliary tuberculosis (grains of millet) 

coffee-ground hematemesis 

berry aneurysm 

oat cell carcinoma of the lung 

port wine stain 

sausage toes — interphalangeal synovitis of the toes in Reiter's 

syndrome 
caseous necrosis 

jelly belly of pseudomyxoma peritoneii 
pie crusting in a split thickness skin graft 
perihilar potato nodes in sarcoid 

central popcorn calcification of lung hamartomas on x-ray 
dinner fork deformity of Colles' fracture 
milkmaid handgrip of Huntington's Chorea 
pediatric sausage-intussusception 
the olive in hypertrophic pyloric stenosis 
chickenpox 
high blood sugar 
jammed finger 
hydrox of the gall bladder 
pea soup meconium 

inverted champagne bottle of Charcot-Marie-Tooth Disease 
pancake kidney — renal fusion anomaly 
strawberry and cherry hemangiomas 
strawberry gall bladder of cholesterolosis 
strawberry and raspberry tongue of scarlet fever 
grapelike clusters in sarcoma botryoides 
strawberry cervix of severe trichomonas infection 
word salad 

cocktail party syndrome in hydrocephalus 
sausage shaped retinal vessels with sludging in myeloma 
honeycomb lung 
corn 

the pickled Hering-Breuer reflex 
baseball injury to T !2 -kidney beaned 
PIE (pulmonary infiltrate with eosinophilia) 
CABG (coronary artery bypass graft) 
milk leg or phlegmasia alba dolens — venous thrombosis of the 

leg 
egg shell aorta 

sugar coated spleen of chronic infection 
lobster red facial flushing in carcinoid syndrome 
onion skinning of bone (Ewing's sarcoma on x-ray) 
onion skinning of renal arterioles in malignant hypertension 
mulberry molars of congential lues 
salt and pepper retinitis in congenital rubella 
sugar tongs forearm cast 
macular cherry red spot 
prune belly syndrome 
prune juice bleeding in ectopic pregnancy 
rice bodies of tuberculous bursitis 
chicken fat thrombus in post-morten thrombi 
currant jelly sputum in Klebsiella infection 
apple core — napkin ring lesion of colon carcinoma 
peau d-orange — breast carcinoma 
sago spleen (tapioca) of amyloidosis 
bread loafing organs in autopsies 

blueberry muffin appearance of skin in congenital rubella 
corn flake pattern of barium in the colon in cystic fibrosis 
apple-green birefringence of amyloid 
fish-flesh lymphoma 
sauce bernaise syndrome 

— David L. Frank 
Eddy Paul 




Dr. Marianne Wolff 




Pathology 




Dr. Donald W. King 
Chairman, Department of Pathology 



Dr. Arthur W. Branwood 





Dr. Karl Perzin 



Dr. Phillip E. Duffy 



27 



Pharmacology 




Dr. Brian F. Hoffman 
Chairman, Department of Pharmacology 



ft J I 





Dr. Norman Kahn 



J J J 






ft 



*J J 






, I • i .Jill 



28 




Physiology 





Dr. John V. Taggart 
Chairman. Department of Physiology 





Dr. Mero Nocenti 



29 



Biostatistics 
Epidemiology 









^A 






__^^T — -^ ' 


^■^ * 




lv 




V 
~ 






■rl^^ JE3H5 






Dr. Joseph L. Fleiss 



Dr. David Rush 



TABLE 39 

CONSTRUCTION OF LIFE TABLE OF PATIENTS UNDERGOING A CERTAIN TREATMENT 

(HYPOTHETICAL FIGURES) 









Number 


Number Alive 


Number 








Proportion 


Year 


Number 


Number 


Dying of 


Observed 


Exposed to 


Number 


Proportion 


Proportion 


Surviving 


alter 


Alivt' at 


lost sight of 


Violence 


for only 


Risk of 


Dying 


Dying 


Surviving 


from Start 


Treatment 


Beginning 


During 


During 


Part of 


Dying 


During 


During 


the Y'ear 


of Treatment 




of the Year 


the Year 


the Y'ear 


the Year 


During 
the Year 


the Year 


the Y'ear 


/>, 


to End of 
each Year 


(i) 


(2) 


(3) 


(•*) 


(5) 


(6)' 


(7) 


(8) 


(9) 


nor 


0- 


I'M 


4 


2 





191 


24 


126 


874 


874 


1- 


164 


3 





35 


145 


12 


0083 


917 


801 


2- 


114 





1 


42 


92 5 


6 


065 


935 


749 


3- 


65 


1 





23 


53 


3 


057 


943 


706 


4- 


38 


2 


1 


21 


26 


2 


077 


923 


652 


etc. 





















• Col. 6 = Col. 2 minus half Cols. 3, 4, and 5. 
+ Col. 10 - the products of the values of Col. 9, i.e. />, x />, x />, 



30 




Dr. Eli Ginzberg 



Medicine & Society 
Parasitology 



Nursing Services 



One of the entries you just saw was taken from an order sheet from 

the pediatric nursing station at Baton Rouge General Hospital. 

The actual order made on January 2, 1960, looked very much like this: 



J^Jts-^ 3,0 C C- jL^^rf^^ ^eU^^O-v/^tt^. 



Though you know that Dr. Stotler's entry was incomplete, the form is 
otherwise typical of most nursing orders. Which of the following 
statements do you think is valid? 

A. All dosage amounts in nursing orders must be expressed 
in "cc." 

B. Reference to any medication on the medical record must 
use generic nomenclature. 

G. Nursing orders must be written and signed by the attending 
physician. 




FIG. 131. Orniihodoros moubata. A. Dorsal view, female. B. Ventral view, female. 




Dr. Dickson D. Despommier 



CLINICAL FACULTY 






Sm^-. "2*^*;i 






»&* 



Anesthesiology 




Dr. Henrik H. Bendixen 
Chairman, Department of Anesthesiology 



Dermatology 




Dr. Leonard C. Harber 
Chairman, Department of Dermatology 



34 




Medicine 



Dr. Henry C. Aranow, Jr. 



\ 




Dr. Thomas Q. Morris 
Acting Chairman, Department of Medicine 




Dr. John N. Loeb 



35 




k*V%* 



W I 



Dr. Vincent P. Butler, Jr. 




Dr. Glenda J. Garvey 
Dr. John P. Bilezikian 




4l> 




v 




Dr. Arthur R. Wertheim 



Dr. Carmen Ortiz-Neu 



36 




Dr. Thomas P. Jacobs 





Dr. Gerald M. Turino 



J 




Dr. Gerald B. Appel 



Dr. Andrew G. Frantz 



37 





Dr. John Lindenbaum 



Dr. Peter Green & Dr. Jeffrey Stein 





Dr. Harold Neu 



38 








■ » 



& ~ a 



H I 

a i 






73 a 
a 

'4k l"i 



Dr. Elliot F. Osserman 




Dr. Henry M. Thomas 





Dr. Abbie I. Knowlton 




Dr. Ronald E. Drusin 



39 



Neurology 
Neurosurgery 




r 



Dr. Lewis P. Rowland 
Chairman, Department of Neurology 




Dr. Bennett M. Stein 
Chairman, Department of Neurosurgery 



40 




Dr. Edgar M. Housepian 




Dr. Carmen T. Vicale 





Dr. Linda D. Lewis 



M 








Dr. John CM. Brust, Jr. 
Dr. W. Jost Michelsen 



Dr. Peter W. Carmel 



41 



Ob/Gyn 




Dr. Raymond L. Vande Wiele 

Chairman, Department of Obstetrics & 

Gynecology 



: 

r 




Dr. Edward T. Bowe 




Dr. Wylie C. Hembre III 




Dr. Henry C. Frick II 




Dr. Roy H. Petrie 



42 



Orthopedics 
Otolaryngology 




Dr. Maxwell Abramson 
Chairman, Department of Otolaryngology 



43 



Pediatrics 



i.'»r , «o.-.: i*K 




Dr. Michael Katz 
Chairman, Department of Pediatrics 







Dr. Stephen J. Atwood 



44 




Dr. Eric R. Marcus 



J 



Psychiatry 




Dr. Sidney Malitz 
Acting Chairman, Department of Psychiatry 



^**W"j^P 



S^. 1 - \ s „^fc» 



IV $A 



i* 



r 



IMS 



Dr. Stuart C. Yudofsky 



45 



Radiology 





Dr. John H. Austin 



Dr. William B. Seaman 
Chairman, Department of Radiology 




Dr. Walter E. Berdon 





Dr. Kent Ellis 



46 




Rehab Medicine 




Dr. John A. Downey 
Chairman, Department of Rehabilitation Medicine 




Dr. Erwin G. Gonzalez 



47 



Surgery 




Dr. Keith Reemtsma 
Chairman, Department of Surgery 




Dr. Alfred M. Markowitz 





Dr. Philip D. Wiedel 



48 





Dr. Carl R. Feind 







Dr. Kenneth Forde 








i X^ 



Dr. Paul Lo Gerfo 




Dr. Thomas C. King 





Dr. Mark A. Hardy 



Dr. Robert G. Bertsch 





Dr. George Todd 



Dr. John B. Price, Jr. 



50 




Urology 



Dr. Meyer Melicow 




Dr. Carl A. Olsson 
Chairman, Department of Urology 




Dr. Peter J. Puchner 




Dr. John K. Lattimer 






52 





53 






MSR-V -^ 



i I i I 











1 






— — 1 


-a* 






■ IvISH i! 




' J I 


HARKNESS 






PAVILION 


I t 


J — 1 


FOR 


— 


' 1 


PRIVATE 




i ^M 


PATIENTS 




- 1 


- 


; 


ri 


i 


hi 




55 




4flHMHM^H 



■I 




57 



College of Physicians & Surgeons of Columbia University | New York,N. Y. 10032 

ADMISSIONS OFFICE 630 West 168th Street 

February 1, 1978 
Dear Applicant: 

I am happy to inform you that you have been admitted to the next entering class 
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, which is to be enrolled in September of 
1978. You have survived as arduous a selection process as we have ever experienced 
and we are pleased to have this opportunity to welcome you to student membership in 
the medical profession. 

Most of you have already completed our entrance requirements. If you are one 
of the few who has not, you should be aware that this offer of admission is contin- 
gent on completion of all of our requirements before enrollment in P&S, and on receipt 
of your transcript. We must have a copy of the current version of your transcript as 
soon as possible. When your final transcript is ready, please have your registrar 
send us a copy of that as soon as possible. If we do not receive the copy of your 
final transcript by August 1, 1978, we will not be able to continue to reserve a place 
for you in our next entering class: if, however, you cannot have a copy of the final 
version sent to us by August 1, 1978, please tell us why before July 15th. 

You will find information about the probable costs of your first year here 
enclosed, as well as a description of our financial aid policies and a questionnaire 
which will be used to help us to determine the extent of your need for financial aid. 
If you intend to apply for such aid, please send off the completed questionnaire as 
promptly as possible. 

If you decide to accept our offer of admission, no fee will be required to ensure 
your place in our next class. You will receive subsequently information about our 
orientation and enrollment schedule. Please consult it as soon as you receive it for 
you will be expected to enroll on the date indicated. If you will not be able to 
follow this schedule, please notify us as much in advance as possible. If you decide 
subsequently to enroll elsewhere, however, the Committee on Admissions requests that 
you inform us of your change in plans as soon as you can. The Committee also requests 
that you respond to our offer of admission by the date indicated on the line beneath; 
for your convenience, an envelope has been enclosed. If we do not receive your reply 
by the date indicated, we will assume that you do not intend to enroll in our school. 

Because our Committee on Admissions has formed so high a regard for your potential 
contributions as a physician, I hope that your reply will be favorable. In any event 
and regardless of where you ultimately enroll, please regard this offer of admission 
as an expression of our pleasure at having met someone so well suited to the medical 
profession. 

Sincerely, 



Th&dzXukj -$> P^i 



Frederick G. Hofmann^/ Ph.D. 
FGH:etc Associate Dean for Admissions 



58 



SENIORS 




59 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Michael G. Absatz 

Johns Hopkins 
Orthopedics 




Elaine J. Abrams 

Princeton 
Pediatrics 



Fredrick W. Adler 

Columbia 
Family Practice 




Robert A. Aldoroty 

Pennsylvania 
M.D. Ph D. 




60 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 



I 




v 



Robert E. A linguist 

Yale 

Family Practice 




Jess D. Amchin 

Cornell 
Medicine 




Susan L. Andrew 

Brown 
Medicine 





Jonathan N. Aranoff 

Columbia 
Aerospace Medicine 



•V>.. (, . ■ *;. 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Karen P. Beekman 

Barnard 
Medicine 




Eran Y. Bellin 

Harvard 
Medicine 



Guy T. Bernstein 

Brown 
Urology 




Jeffrey L. Bezier 

Princeton 
Ophthalmology 



62 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Mark P. Birkenbach 

Harvard 
Pathology 







Thomas K. Blackwell 


M ^1 I 


Susan E. Boruchoff 


Duke 


w _« .^^^HH 


Radcliffe 


M.D. Ph D. 


Edmond W. Blades 

Harvard 
Medicine 


Medicine 



63 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Steven D. Brauser 

Harvard 
Medicine 







Gail Brenner 

City College 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 




Steven C. Brigham 

M.I.T. 
M.D. Ph D. 




m } 



Florence M. Brown 

Princeton 
Medicine 



Eli Bryk 

Columbia 
Orthopedics 




Mimi Buchness 

Radcliffe 
Medicine 



64 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 



CLASS OF 1982 





Elisa E. Burns 

Colgate 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 




Frank P. Cammisa, Jr. 

Tufts 
Orthopedics 



65 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Michael C. Cantor 

Harvard 
Medicine 





Lori L. Cherup 

Princeton 
Surgery 



Streamson Chua 

Johns Hopkins 
M.D. Ph D. 




Darren F. Clair 

Princeton 
Family Practice 



66 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





William C. Cody 

Dartmouth 
Surgery 




Jeffrey L. Cohen 

Johns Hopkins 
Surgery 





James Daly 

Georgia 
Medicine 



Valerie L. Collymore 

Brown 
Pediatrics 



67 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Greg I. Dash 

Princeton 
Otolaryngology 




Alex Danso 

Harvard 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 



Carlos O. del Alcazar 

Columbia 
Medicine 





Richard M. Delfs 

Arizona 
Medicine 



68 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





James A. Derby 

Albany 
Otolaryngology 




Sheldon Deluty 

Columbia 
Anesthesiology 



John Deri 

Cornell 
Neurosurgery 




Terence S. Dermody 

Cornell 
Medicine 




69 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 



, 




Michael J. Devlin 

Princeton 
Psychiatry 





Susan E. Downey 

Smith 
Surgery 



70 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





David B. Durand 

Dartmouth 
Medicine 




Werner K. Doyle 

Stonybrook 
Surgery 



Jonathan Easton 

Columbia 
Psychiatry 




Curtis S. Endow 

Berkeley 
Medicine 





Fredric Fabiano 

Boston College 



Donald P. Endrizzi 

Columbia 
Orthopedics 



71 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Christopher W. Fletcher 

Wesleyan 
Anesthesiology 




Thomas P. Fiero 

Columbia 
Family Practice 



Donna J. Formichella 

Providence 
Surgery 







David L. Frank 

Williams 
Psychiatry 




72 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 



Gary A. Gelbfish 

Brooklyn College 
Medicine 






Ian C. Gilchrist 

Dartmouth 
Medicine 




William Gomez 

Polytech Institute 
Orthopedics 



• • 





Gail P. Grant 

Yale 

Medicine 



73 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Steven M. Greenberg 

Harvard 
Medicine 




Thomas J. Gresalfi 

Stonybrook 
Psychiatry 




4 i 





William N. Harrington 

Columbia 
Pathology 



Jonathan D. Griswold 

Yale 
Anesthesiology 



74 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Craig J. Hart 

Pennsylvania 
Radiology 





Peter K. Honig 

Columbia 
Medicine 





Kathy L. Jabs 

Trinity 
Pediatrics 



Douglas A. Hutt 

Columbia 
Medicine 



75 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Pamela E. Karasik 

Barnard 
Medicine 




Emily Jackness 

Barnard 
Pediatrics 



Mandes R. Kates 

Princeton 
Ophthalmology 




Susan C. Katz 

Barnard 
Psychiatry 





Sandra J. Kim 

Stonybrook 
Pediatrics 



Paul D. Kessler 

Pittsburgh 
Medicine 



76 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Dennis K. King 

Middlebury 
Medicine 




1 



Charles L. Knoll 

Brooklyn College 

Surgery 



77 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Eugene S. Krauss 

Columbia 
Orthopedics 





Joseph H. Krug, Jr. 

Johns Hopkins 
Ophthalmology 





Risa C. Levenson 

Radcliffe 
Psychiatry 



David J. Levens 

M.I.T. 
Surgery 



78 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 








Suzanne C. Li 

Yale 
M.D. Ph D. 




Steven D. Lidofsky 

Columbia 
Medicine 





Barbara L. Linder 

Cornell 
Pediatrics 



Jonathan D. Licht 

Stonybrook 
Medicine 



79 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




: "«•- ■ 



Leslie I. Lobel 

Columbia 
M.D. Ph D. 







Julie A. Low 

Rochester 
Psychiatry 




Ian J. Lustbader 

City College 
Medicine 





Richard B. Lynn 

Columbia 
Medicine 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 








Steven F. Margolis 




IS 


New York Univ. 
Surgery 




Michael J. Marchese 




John C. Markowitz 


Rutgers 




Columbia 


Medicine 




Psychiatry 




Frances Marks 

Fairleigh Dickinson 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 




COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Steven C. Martin 

Harvard 
Medicine 




Peter M. Marzuk 

Brown 
Medicine 




82 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Annmarie Mazzocchi 

Manhattan College 
Family Practice 




Rosalie M. Mastropolo 

Rochester 
Medicine 



Paul C. McCormick 

Columbia 
Neurosurgery 




Karen E. Mehalek 

Cornell 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 





Mark R. Mercurio 

Princeton 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 



Mark S. Mellstrom 

Carleton 
Family Practice 



83 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Alfred E. Mitchell 

Lafayette 
Surgery 




Anna Marie Mirski 

St. Johns 
Medicine 



Mark S. Monasky 

Potsdam 
Surgery 




Michael O. Montgomery 

McGill 
Medicine 



84 




COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Anne Moscona 

Radcliffe 
Pediatrics 




Adrienne L. Muller 

Brown 
Medicine 







Gertrude S. Neuman 

Brown 
Pediatrics 












Janet E. Norton 

Pennsylvania 
Surgery 



85 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 



3 





Monte J. Nussbaum 

Columbia 
Family Practice 




Joseph E. Oesterling 

Columbia 
Urology 



















tifffiAftk 








JB^*^ ^^^^HL^ 








B^ sv ' ^ w """ 








^L 'afi&2 








Wl ~ 






Stephen E. Olson 

Hamilton 
Surgery 



William Park 

Columbia 
Surgery 



86 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 



CLASS OF 1982 




Edward M. Paul 

Harvard 
Psychiatry 





Marguerite A. Pennoyer 

Smith 
Medicine 






c : 1M 


<\ 




K5\ ^~ 


| 




L ^ • 








Ml 






' 


H j 







Mark R. Phillips 

Harvard 
Medicine 



Wilfredo De La C. Perez 

Harvard 
Orthopedics 



87 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Steven M. Plotycia 

Buffalo 
Ophthalmology 




Joseph B. Porder 

Bennington 
Medicine 




Helen L. Price 

Yale 
Pediatrics 







| 



Robert Quarmby 

Stonybrook 
Anesthesiology 




Christopher Quartararo 

Columbia 
Anesthesiology 




Steven G. Ray port 

Harvard 
Psychiatry 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Frank J. Rini 

New York Univ. 
Ophthalmology 




Peter H. Robbins 

Hamilton 
Psychiatry 



89 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Philip A. Robbins 

M.I.T. 
Orthopedics 




Jaime Rodriguez 

Columbia 
Medicine 




Rolando F. Rodriguez 

Columbia 
Neurology 




Marc A. Rosenblatt 

Harvard 
Ophthalmology 



90 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Seth E. Rosenzweig 

Yale 
Medicine 



I 




Philip Roth 

Columbia 
Pediatrics 




Jeffrey N. Ko(t man 
Princeton 
Medicine 




Marian R. Rubenfeld 

Barnard 
Ophthalmology 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Ronald J. Salomone 

Stanford 
Emergency Medicine 




Carrie B. Ruzal-Shapiro 

Princeton 
Pediatrics 



Jorge A. Sanchez-Lluberas 

Liubera U. Puerto Rico 
Obstetrics/Gynecology 





Anthony Schlaff 

Yale 
Medicine 



92 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Peter A. Schneider 

Amherst 
Anesthesiology 




Michael Schulder 

Columbia 
Neurosurgery 




\ 



Stuart C. Sealfon 

Princeton 
Neurology 




Evan D. Sehgal 

Harvard 
Medicine 




93 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Carol E. Semrad 

Wisconsin 
Medicine 




I* 



<s> \ 



David Shaffer 

Yale 
Surgery 




94 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




Nathan Shaffer 

Yale 
Primary Care 




Barbara L. Sharp 

Yale 
Medicine 




Roy J. Sheinbaum 

McGill 

Medicine 







Jeffrey A. Sklar 

Stonybrook 
Dermatology 





Andre L. Smith 

Williams 
Medicine 



Gail Skowron 

Muhlenberg 
Medicine 



95 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





m 

|A mm 




Ellen M. Stevenson 

Barnard 
Psychiatry 




Mary Smith 

Houghton 
Surgery 



Jonathan D. Strongin 

Columbia 
Medicine 




l il ifrv 



I 




John K. Sullivan 

Holy Cross 
Medicine 



96 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 



CLASS OF 1982 




Mark Sultan 

Brandeis 
Surgery 




Ezra S. Susser 

Columbia 
Psychiatry 




Richard P. Usatine 

Williams 
Family practice 






Kenneth R. Veenema 

Cornell 
Surgery 



97 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 





Joseph A. Vita 

Yale 
Medicine 




Hal S. Wasserman 

Johns Hopkins 
Medicine 





Richard L. Whelan 

Fordham 
Surgery 



Tadeusz Z. Wellisz 

Chicago 
Surgery 



98 



COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS 

CLASS OF 1982 




David M. Wolff 

Albany 
Psychiatry 





Steven J. Wolfson 

Yale 
Medicine 





Eric R. Yorke 

Stonybrook 
Pediatrics 



Aristomenis Yannopoulos 

Harvard 
Orthopedics 



99 







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100 



ACTIVITIES 



j 










Bard Hall Players 




Guys and Dolls 



Fiorello 




104 




Music Man 





105 



Two Gentlemen of Verona 





106 





107 



Pippin 





108 




Ravenswood 




109 



Rugby 





110 



Basketball 





in 




Softball 




112 



Volleyball 



HAA09ft A ^ I 




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Wi; 






1 TT ' 

m m t7~T""' - - 

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Mm 1 v 


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113 



ZEBRAS 



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Wemer Doyle 



A Brief But True History 
of the Columbia College of P&S 



Part I: The Early Years 

King's College, the forerunner of Columbia, was founded in 1754 "to 
supply young men of Quality with a Reasonably Good Education." Ten 
years later, a college student, Fulton Knock, suffered severe injuries during 
a game of rounders; as no physician was available, he died soon after (the 
one doctor then in N.Y. was hunting pheasant in what is now Central Park). 
This incident moved Sir James Jay to call for the eftablifhment of a Medical 
Faculty ... to inftruct in all afpectf of Phyfic and Furgery." He suggested 
as well that a home for students be built, to be named after his son-in-law, 
Samuel Bard. In 1767, the King's College Medical School opened, along 
with the first Bard Hall. Though lavishly appointed, the buildings were 
adjacent to the seaport fisheries, accounting for "a quaint odor." 

The medical school was closed during the Revolutionary War (it served 
as a "wenching-house" for a Hessian brigade), and re-opened as part of the 
renamed Columbia University in 1784. One student, Will Makepeace, used 
the hiatus to pursue research interests. His thesis, "On the Nature of 
Things", contains a classic analysis on the interaction between the ether 
and phlogiston. 

In those days, medical education was a mostly didactic affair, consisting 
of lectures to which one gained admission by buying tickets. One 
enterprising fellow, a wigmaker's son, used to buy large blocks of tickets to 
the Vivisection classes. To obtain a pass, serious students had to shave 
their heads and hand over their hair — hence the term "scalper". 
Admission for a year cost $1.39, a considerable sum in those days (enough, 
in fact, to purchase a first-class berth to Breukelen). Thus, the student body 
consisted mainly of well-to-do young men, all of whom were white. Jews 
were not admitted to the Medical School for some time, though students in 
the 1790's did befriend one Elias Besotto, a scholarly Sephardic Jew who 
underwrote gambling debts in exchange for gizzards smuggled out of 
anatomy labs. An early account describes him as "swarthy and deceitful 
. . . yet with a not unpleasant disposition." 

In 1807, a rival medical school was founded in New York by Aaron Burr, 
who wished to atone for his having killed Alexander Hamilton in a duel 
over federalism. The school was called the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, and began to woo students by giving examinations on Fridays, 
rather than on the traditional Mondays. When a free buff jerkin was 
provided to all new students, Columbia could no longer compete effectively, 
and the schools merged in 1814. Thus, the Columbia College of P&S was 
born. 



116 





y 'Ms dm ins 






I A .►•. Ill 1 lllllll 




MM! I I MlTCHH I 



VM I \ll\t MlHI 



Early hemicolectomy. Dog (in foreground) helps keep 
exposed ileum moist. 



Members of first search committee for chief of medicine. 



The new institution found that its enrollment, then totalling 69. was too big 
for either of the original facilities. Negotiations for the purchase of the old 
Hippodrome failed, as did an attempt to buy the tranquil Indian village of 
Haarlem for five dollars worth of trinkets. No permanent home was found 
until the medical school affiliated, in 1843, with the Hospital for the Sick. 
This was an imposing edifice built on land donated by Joost von Rensselaer, 
a patroon who had made a fortune by joining the two halves of Dutch doors 
all over New York. While his generous gift brought an end to the 
wanderings of P&S, the days of the giants were yet to come. 

Still to come: 

II. The Days of the Giants 

III. Reaching New Heights 

IV. Expansion 

V. Retrenchment 
VI. The Days of the Midgets 

Michael Schulder 



\r 



Gershon's Rhapsody 

(to the tune of "I am the Very Model 
of a Modern Major General") 



Gershon: I am the very model of the marvelous histologist: 

More brilliant in philosophy than Socreates' apologist, 
With tragic implications like that best friend of Horatio — 
Yet quick, in lectures on the tongue, to joke about fellatio! 
With Renaissance agility I jump from arts to sciences, 
And only prime veal kidneys can be used as my appliances; 
In terms of uric acid, I am up there with the geniuses . . . 
And must compare to elephants when I'm discussing penises! 

Chorus: He must compare to elephants when he's discussing penises! 
He must compare to elephants when he's discussing penises! 
He must compare to elephants when he's discussing penis-enises! 

Gershon: My freezing and my fracturing can both compete with Pfenninger's 
Indeed, my biochemistry is almost up to Lehninger's: 
In short, in matters vegetable, animal and mineral 
I am the perfect specialist whose interests are general! 

Gershon: In addition to the commonplace, I'm up on esoterica — 

Some people call it Langley's, but it's really my enterica — 

Fortitude (intestinal) 's my highest capability, 

And it's in "gut reactions" that I measure my virility! 

Like Hirschsprung, I'm a biggie on the sigmoid megacolon; 

I sympathize with lymphocytes in tonsils that are swollen; 

I've surveyed your saliva from alveoli to IRT . . . 

And carry off the vulgar with an air of high society ! 

Chorus: He carries off the vulgar with an air of high society! 
He carries off the vulgar with an air of high society! 
He carries off the vulgar with an air of high societ-iety! 

Gershon: My culture is implicit in the tone of my material: 

I try to link the gutter with the abstract and ethereal! 
In short, in matters vegetable, animal and mineral, 
I am the perfect specialist whose interests are general! 

Chorus: In short, in matters vegetable, animal and mineral, 

He is the perfect specialist whose interests are general! 

Gershon: My object of obesity's the Venus found in Willendorf 
I understand the subtleties of any polyleukomorph 
I'm sweeter than the sugar which when mainlined gives nephrosis . 
And rarer than a case of Meckel's diverticulosis ! 
When off of the intestinal, the topic of my preference 
Is centered 'round the scrotum, epididymus and deferens: 
At evening with my dinner, and at breakfast with my cereal . . . 
My mind's a mix between the erudite and the venereal! 

118 



Chorus: His mind's a mix between the erudite and the venereal! 
His mind's a mix between the erudite and the venereal! 
His mind's a mix between the erudite and the venere-ereal! 

Gershon: I'm expert on the workings of the cardiac esophagus, 
Yet also know of Darwin and the turtles of Galapagos; 
I know the breadth of medicine, Hippocrates to Demerol: 
I am the perfect specialist whose interests are general! 

Chorus: He knows the breadth of medicine, Hippocrates to Demerol, 
He is the perfect specialist whose interests are general! 



John Markowitz 





THE PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL Name Morris Age 9 

IN THE CITr CF NEW YORK -, 

at Unit No. gOOgol 

COLUMBIA-PSEIBYTERIAN MEGICAL CENTER 2 

Location Area nr 
CONTINUATION SHEET 



Loch Ness Subhuman Emission Note 

1st of many Ur visits for this person of indeterminate age and sex. 

S_i,si: Bad vibes 

Hippie : Patient was in usual state until squiggle 2 weeks parent-teachers's association, 
when he 1st care/of son of a bitch. This was Upmarked by blinking and running 
marathons, though not by sitting in lotus position. There was no crushing, unbearable, 
vise-like pain,likeif an elephant or 2-ton weight was on his chest. His left arm was not' 
radioactive. No hix of assmar, pneumatic fever, tussis, ptosis, death. Has never unde 
Venice or elsewhere. 

Fain hix : 2 parents, AWOL; no giblets. 

Ras : + birth 

+ pud pulling 

Member, AAA 

Sy: brother-in-law's name 

Otherwise dull 

Fizz ex : Genlap : nadly alive 

Head and neck : present 

Corps : LIRR; EMZ in the 8th isobar 

Lungs : tubular bells 

Abdulman : Capital Rotundoid; matzoh-like constituents 

Extremis : hanging loose 

Neuro: We Never Looked 

Mental Flatus : zero times three = zero. 

"My tie isn't paisley, its Paramecium." 

Slabs : Roentgen (Viet Cong) : Not Actually Done 

Urinated Artists : snappy threads, some Betz cells 

Ass : Acute angst with chronic Zeitgeist. 
Rouleaux sarcophagoid. 

Plan : ESR, ANA, RF, SPEP 
Sy consult 
Patient will be direct current and rastafarian. 

Michael Schulder (off page) 



D1NA W ATCHLEV PAVILION • BASICS HOSPITAL • HARKNESS PAVILION . THE EDW »,RD S HARKNESS EYE INSTITUTE • NEUROLOGICAL INST IH'Tt 
NEW YORK ORTHOPAEDIC HOSPITAL • PRES8YTE RIAN HOSPITAL • SIOANE HOSPITAL . SQUIIR UROLOCICAL CLINIC . \ ANDERP1L1 CI IMC 



Psychiatric ER Consult 

Nov. 6, 23rd Century 

Called to see patient before he becomes lost to follow-up. 

CHIEF COMPLAINT: (as told by wife) - "My husband Morris, a 58-year-old account executive 
with a Wall Street firm, seems to be experiencing illness as a metaphor." 

HISTORY OF PRESENT ILLNESS: "At 8 am while eating breakfast my husband began to bite the 
hand which fed him. He then started to wail hysterically until he noticed spilled 
milk on the floor, at which point he immediately stopped crying ("What's the use?' 
he said). Pursuant to this, he began removing in several different ways the skin 
of his pet cat; however, he did not disturb Rover, the dog, who was sleeping ('Let 
him lie') . I felt something was wrong, so I gave him 500 billion units of vitamin 
C. Nevertheless, at 9 pm I spotted him with a carton of extra-large eggs. His 
answer to my inquiry - 'Counting chickens, of course.' I knew then it was time to 
seek medical advice." 

PAST MEDICAL HISTORY: Age 11: one day's sore throat, treated with 34th generation 
cephalosporin intravenously, end-to-side anastomosis, and fusion of the medial 
malleoli. Age 15: Grade IV Stage I tumor of the id responsive to trans-sphenoidal 
dance therapy. Age 16: Seemed to lose all ability to reason by inference; was 
quoted as saying "All men are mortal. Socrates is a man. Therefore all men are 
Socrates." Age 25: Failed two-day national examination which would have qualified 
him as idiot-savant; knew the answer to every question but could not grasp the 
concept of a 'number 2 pencil'. Age 31: was asked during formal mental status 
examination to compare and contrast Einstein's General and Special theories of 
relativity. He answered that one difference is that the General Theory is posited 
even in a non-Euclidean metric. He could not, however, describe any similarities 
between the theories. Age 33: made paradoxical statement - "There is an exception 
to every rule." Age 34-41: intensive psychoanalvsis revealed beyond doubt that at 
the age of 1 the patient meandered into his parents room during coitus [theirs] . 
"Don't interruptus" he recalls them telling him. Age 42-57: chart missing. Age 
58: began abandoning reality testing in favor of hypothetical subjunctives: e.g., 
a) "If the Russians hadn't invaded Manitoba, gold would still be under 11 million 
dollars the ounce." b) "If a 'rose' were called by some other name, would it smell 
as sweet?" c) "If the playing surface were elliptical, the Giants could have won 
the Super Bowl." 

FAMILY HISTORY: "Someone on his side may have once had either blood sugar or blood 
pressure." 

S0CIO-FXXW0MIC-P0LITICAIr<X:CUPATICWAL-PERSONAL-RELIGIOUS HISTORY: 2ppd cigarettes. 

PHYSICAL EXAMINATION: awake, alert, oriented; sitting quietly while wearing 7 shoes, all 
of which seem to fit. Downgoing toes. 

LABORATORY DATA: SMA-834,220 all WNL. Urine: 1RBC, 1WBC, numerous ephemeral cells. 
Hologram: cannot interpret P-A; await lateral. Sed rate: slight elevation. 

ASSESSMENT: Patient appears locked into an existential cul-de-sac where any semblance of 
free will has been replaced by a member of the finite set of proverbs (which his 
wife mistakenly calls metaphors) . Cannot rule out connective tissue disorder. 

PLAN: Admit before discharge. Initiate steroid therapy in order to begin immediate 
taper. Neuro-surgery consult to evaluate neutrino absorption scan and consider 
implantation of hexose-monophosphate shunt. 

Thank you very much for this interesting consult. 
Will follow very closely if I have the time. 
Jon Aranoff MD, PC, Inc, Ltd, Member FDIC 
Attending Note 

Agree with above. 

Weil Felix 



121 









4tf 



o a 



\ 



( 



. ' 



Mr. 

First Year Medical Student 

Class of 1982 

Dear Mr. 



The Making of the Physician 1982 



DEPARTMENT OF PATMOLOOV 



As you have seen on the computer print-out, your 
performance on the Developmental Anatomy exam 
was less than brilliant. I realize that there 
were many subject matters to cope with at midterm 
time, and this probably did not help. However, 
there may be other, topic-related problems that 
you may wish to discuss with me. Please feel free 
to see me in my office, Black 1215 or 1213 (make 
an appointment; x3454) . I will be happy to assist 
if I can. 



630 west I68tn stroel 
Mew YOfK, N. Y. 10032 



December 4, 1979 



on the immunology 
class. I felt th« 
weakness and also 

It "* >-i ri w 4- ^ It^lf-. • ■ - 



Dear Mr. M 



Sincerely, 




Karl H. Pfienninger, 
Course Director 



Mr. M 

Medical Class of 1982 

Dear Mr. M 



iw 



M.D. 



York. 



Your standing in the Pathology 
Course at this time is somewhat low. 
Should you wish to discuss this, or 
if you feel we can be of help in any 
way, please stop in to see me. 
My office is in room P&S 15-418. 

As you are aware, we hold con- 
ferences from 8:15 to 9:00 a.m. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday in 
P&S 15-434. After a short recess 
for the holidays, these will begin again 

In the past, 



I was sorry to see that your performance on the third 
exam was again well below the class average. Your overall 
record still places you in the bottom decile of your class. 
A passing prade on the final exam, however, would remove any 
doubts about your passing the course. 

If you have any questions about the course, don't hesitate 
to call upon me. 



invaluable 
riching their 
feel most 

benefit great- 

sions. 



Sincerely, 



W6Jb>, 




A. Whitley Branwood, M.D. 
Course Director 



Norman Kahn, D.D.S., Ph.D. 
Course Director 



AWB:ih 



3 



alert you to the fact that your performance 
in placed you in the lowest ten per cent of the 
,-ning would make you aware of this apparent 
to you that the members of the faculty would be 
T way we can during the remainder of the course. 

your work with me I would be happy to see you. 



College of Physicians £f Surgeons of Columbia University 



DEPARTMENT OF AMATOMY 



G30 West 168H 



I am, 



Yours very truly, 



As you know, your performance on the Histology 
(Microscopic Anatomy) mid-term examination, while 
satisfactory, indicates a minimal grasp of the 
subject material. Please feel free to meet 
with me in my office (P&S 12-401) if you desire to 
discuss your performance in Histology. 



Sincerely, 



Harold S. Ginsberg ,~m& 
Chairman 




Eladio A. Nunez, Ph.D. 
Course Director 



Immunology Carol 

(to the tune of "God Rest Ye, Merry Gentlemen") 



God rest, anal retental men 

Let nothing you perplex: 
The news the quiz is cancelled should 

East our immune complex! 
No longer think S.L.E. 

Instead of S-E-X: 
These are tidings of comfort and joy, 

Comfort and joy 
These are tidings of comfort and joy. 

So please, put down your Pentel pen 

Put books back on the shelves: 
We're now free as the dental men, 

Those toothsome, carefree elves! 
This T (for "test") suppression 

We'll express with altered selves! 
These are tidings of comfort and joy, 

Comfort and joy 
These are tidings of comfort and joy. 

(To the staff:) 
God bless ye, departmental men 

Of antigens occult! 
We've never skipped exams before 

(Without a prior revolt); 
It's very rare we're treated as if 

We might be adult! 
Thanks for tidings of comfort and joy, 

Comfort and joy 
Thanks for tidings of comfort and joy. 

John Markowitz 



Performed December 19, 1979, on the occasion of the cancelled immunology quiz. 



Immunology Club 



124 




PALINDROME? 



ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 



ATTENDING: 
OLD LADY: 



STUDENT: 
ATTENDING: 



STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 

ATTENDING: 

STUDENT: 



Good day Doctor T. 

Why same to you Doctor M. 

I always enjoy reviewing cases with you. 

An exact reflection of my own opinion. 

I trust we may finish in time for Grand Rounds. 

Do you suggest we see the next patient immediately? 

Your reasoning prowess continuously amazes me. I have nothing 

to add. Let's move on. 

This lady thinks she's here because of sciatica, but in actuality, 

she has a strange disease wherein she reverses her chain of thought 

in the middle of a conversation. Incredible! What do you think? 

This is she? I trust her ailment is not communicable. 

Bonjour, my fine young doctors. These are my fine young doctors. Yes, I 

am feeling much better, thank you. Cause my back only hurts when I lay 

down. You might say I go from the supine to the radicular. Get it? Cause 

my back only hurts when I lay down. Yes, I am feeling much better, thank 

you. These are my fine young doctors. Bonjour, my fine young doctors. 

This is she. I trust her ailment is not communicable. 

This lady thinks she's here because of sciatica. But in actuality, 

she has a strange disease wherein she reverses her chain of thought 

in the middle of a conversation. Incredible! What do you think? 

Your reasoning prowess continuously amazes me. I have nothing 

to add. Let's move on. 

Do you suggest we see the next patient immediately? 

I trust we may finish in time for Grand Rounds. 

An exact reflection of my own opinion. 

I always enjoy reviewing cases with you. 

Why same to you Doctor T. 

Good day Doctor M. 



Jonny Aranoff 





125 





I 





a*- 





The Sounds of Science 

(to the tune of "The Sound of Silence") 



Hello Harkness, my old friend, 

I've come to walk in you again. 

I realize it won't be like PPR: 

I've learned some Spanish so I can Hablar; 

And the sordid years of studying and sweat 

I'll forget 

It's best they're left ... in silence. 

From restless classrooms of the board 

To the clamor of the ward: 

We should find out, retrospectively, 

Just how clinical was AHB — 

Another viscid lecture from one more secretogogue 

My ears would clog . . . 

And I'd be left in silence. 

From straight and narrow Path we stray 

To true diseases' disarray: 

Each new patient a candida-date 

To disinfect or to deviscerate ! 

When I first set stethoscope to anxious ear 

I hope I'll hear 

Something more . . . than silence. 

Did Dr. Ellison propose 

That cancer like a silence grows? 

Give this Hammertomous school its due: 

Its lectures wipe out one out of the two! 

After two years of abstractions running rife 

Give me real life 

Not just the sounds ... of science! 

In the hushed hospital halls 

Every breath will sound like rales: 

Such a change for ossicular bone 

To be relieved of lectures' steady drone! 

When the words of professors are ridded from my chalky mind 

Perhaps I'll find 

A little peace . . . and silence. 

John Markowitz 



"Borrowed" from crash cart 



Easy-listening AHB 



Not so clean catch 



Called for 4 AM c 



Missing X-rays 



Bowmar Brain 



6 AM Glucose 



Lunch (positive for O&P) 




produced by Jon Licht. 








£ 



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The Last CPC 



"You'll never get this one" shouted Dr. Parker to his col- 
league Dr. Mortis. 

Dave Mortis, a 57 year old internist who has been in practice 
for over 30 years smiled calmly. "That's what you say every 
time, but I haven't been stumped yet." 

"Until now" Parker murmured, as he slithered down the 
hall and located his usual seat in the amphitheatre. 

Mortis felt somewhat uneasy by Parker's insistence. He 
knew that he was well prepared for the basically straightfor- 
ward case. However, on second thought, there were some 
loose ends remaining to the diagnosis. "What", he wondered 
to himself, "actually precipitated the patient's death?" 

"Have some cookies Dave". 

Mortis, startled out of his trance, looked at the two Oreos on 
the otherwise naked white paper plate before him. Or were 
they Hydrox? The name was rubbed out. 

"Have some cookies Dave", repeated Dr. Spoot, "I 
brought them just for you". Ayre Spoot, the once suave South- 
ern researcher, was never the same after being named The 
Morris Flieber Professor of Toxicology. Some surmised he 
was involved with animal studies. Others wondered why he 
wore a bow-tie. 

"Thanks Ayre" screamed Dr. Mortis to his colleague, as the 
former began munching on a cookie. "Why did I scream?" he 
asked himself, "something has come over me. It may just be 
my imagination but that cookie had more than the usual 
amount of cream filling." He bit down hard. His jaw hurt. 

Mortis began to hyperventilate and sweat profusely. He 
checked for his pulse but the Rolex was on too tight. "Damn 
watch", he said, "blocks the circulation". 

"Calm down Dave". Those were the quietly reassuring 
words of Dr. Peh Sari, the beguiling yet ageless moderator, 
whose recent application for the Medicine chairmanship was 
secretly rejected. She grasped his arm and led him to the 
podium. 

Mortis soon felt a tingling in his left hand. "Was that the 
hand that she had held?" he wondered. He could not be 
certain. It happened so quickly. He glanced at her but she 
looked away. 

Mortis scanned the room. The seats were filled. Six hundred 
eyes were locked on him. He pleaded with himself to relax. 
After all, he was no novice to this podium. Just last week, from 
this very spot, he presided over the meeting of the Search 
Committee for Chairman of Medicine. Nevertheless, he felt 
nervous. He felt nauseated. He now regretted eating that 
cookie. 



"This is the third CPMC admission of . . . ". Mortis had 
barely finished reading aloud the first line of the protocol when 
the door burst open and a shadowy figure lunged for a seat. In 
the process, Mortis was pushed against the podium. He gri- 
maced as the blocklike wooden lectern made contact with his 
chest, though many thought he was over-reacting. He wanted 
to curse the second year student but saw no hospital identifica- 
tion card. "Who is that person really?", he pondered, "where 
have I seen that face before?" 

"... this 57 year old white male with a 14 year history 
of . . . " Mortis swallowed his last few words. He suddenly 

understood. He gazed up at the crowd. They were all 
wearing black. He collapsed to the floor. Dead. 

"What is your diagnosis?" inquired Dr. Sari of Dr. Parker 
after the latter had completed the reading of the protocol. 

"As I am confident that anyone who has read the article 
entitled The Last CPC will have already realized, the late Dr. 
Mortis' symptomatology was indistinguishable with that of a 
classic Myocardial Infarction. Nevertheless," continued Dr. 
Parker, "I would like to see some enzymes". 

"Why bother?" interjected Dr. Spoot. 

"No need", hastened Dr. Sari. "What else could it possibly 
be?", she rhetorically yet nervously mumbled while signaling 
the end of the conference. 

The medical students applauded and headed quickly for the 
exits. 

Jonathan Aranoff 






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ADDRESSES 



149 



Abrams, Elaine J. 
244 Amhurst St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11235 



Blades, Edmond W. 
124 Vinton St. 
Melrose, MA 02176 



Cantor, Michael C. 
74 Cherry St. 
Massapequa, NY 11758 



Absatz, Michael G. 
1 1 Laura Lane 
Plainview, NY 11803 



Boruchoff, Susan E. 
715 Commonwealth Ave. 
Newton Centre, MA 02159 



Cherup, Lori L. 
148 Warwick Dr. 
Pittsburgh, PA 15241 



Adler, Fredrick W. 
632 W. 171 St. #3F 
New York, NY 10032 



Brauser, Steven D. 
10 Headley Way 
Woodbury, NY 11797 



Chua, Streamson 
117 Albany Ave. 
Kingston, NY 12401 



Aldoroty, Robert A. 
2909 215 St. 
Bayside, NY 11360 



Brenner, Gail 
80 Remsen Ave. 
Monsey, NY 10952 



Clair, Darren F. 
HOW. 94 St. #4D 
New York, NY 10025 



Almquist. Robert E. 
18 McKenzie St. 
Bergen, NY 14416 



Steven C. Brigham 

654 W. 170 St. 

New York, NY 10032 



Cody, William C. 
664 W. 163 St. #29 
New York, NY 10032 



Amchin, Jess D. 
8 Lyons Ave. 
Farmingdale, NY 11735 



Andrew, Susan L. 
167 Main St. 
Easthampton, MA 01027 



Aranoff, Jonathan N. 
300 Winston Dr. 
Cliffside Park. NJ 07010 



Beekman, Karen P. 
37-04 68 St. 
Woodside, NY 11377 



Bellin, Eran Y. 
1150 E. 22 St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11210 



Bernstein, Guy T. 
20 Richard Drive 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 



Bezier, Jeffrey L. 
Route 2 Box P-10 
550 Jackson Court 
Peshtigo, WI 54157 



Birkenbach, Mark P. 
22362 Chestnut Ridge Rd. 
Kildeer, IL 60047 



Blackwell, Thomas K. 
255 Lowndes Ave. 
Greensville, SC 29607 



Brown, Florence M. 
605 Judson Ave. 
Evanston, IL 60202 



Bryk, Eli 

509 Reads Lane 

Far Rockaway, NY 11691 



Buchness, Mary R. 
600 Oak Hill Rd. 
Catonsville, MD 21228 



Burns, Elisa E. 

10 Woodland Dr. 

Old Bethpage, NY 11804 

Cammisa, Frank P. Jr. 
692 Bunker Hill Ave. 
Waterbury, CT 06708 



Cohen, Jeffrey L. 
68-38 Yellowstone Blvd. 
Forest Hills, NY 11375 



Collymore, Valerie L. 
1249 Park Ave. #5D 
New York, NY 10029 



Daly, James 

349 W. 87 St. 

New York, NY 10024 



Danso, Alex 

542 W. 112 St. 

New York, NY 10025 



Dash, Greg I. 

29 Woodmere Blvd. #3E 

Woodmere, NY 11598 



- !M 


fi 


ffcj. 


• 

r« 




^^^^^k. ■» 


T 


■ ^ 


*Sfv. «#» 


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ifiblfti • ■ 


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■^^WTIB 



150 



del Alcazar, Carlos O. 

1211 27 St. 

North Bergen, NJ 07047 



Easton, Jonathan 

535 Park Ave. 

New York, NY 10021 



Gomez. William 

940 Amsterdam Ave. #1J 

New York, NY 10025 



Delfs. Richard M. 
4370 N. Camino Arco 
Tucson. AZ 85718 



Endow, Curtis S. 
137 W. Clay St. 
Stockton, CA 95206 



Grant, Gail P. 
900 Lango Ave. 
Charleston, SC 29407 



Delutv, Sheldon 
82-40 Austin St. #3J 
Kew Gardens, NY 11415 



Endrizzi, Donald P. 
390 Woodbine St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11237 



Greenberg, Steven M. 

440 E. 81 St. 

New York, NY 10028 



Derby. James A. 
8 Chestnut St. 
Schuylerville, NY 12871 



Fabiano, Fredric 
One Worthington St. 
Boston, MA 02120 



Gresalfi, Thomas J. 
60 Haven Ave. #22C 
New York, NY 10032 



Deri, John 

50 Haven Ave. 

New York, NY 10032 



Fiero, Thomas P. 
202 Argyle Rd. 
Brooklyn, NY 11218 



Griswold, Jonathan D. 
4561 Main St. 
Stratford, CT 06497 



Dermody. Terence S. 
176 Oak wood Lane 
Ithaca. NY 14850 



Fletcher, Christopher W. 
100 Haven Ave. #10H 
New York, NY 10032 



Harrington. William N. 
664 W. 163 St. #67 
New York, NY 10032 



Devlin. Michael J. 
8 Joseph Lane 
Bardonia, NY 10954 



Formichella, Donna J. 
126 Bronx Ave. 
Bridgeport, CT 06606 



Hart, Craig J. 
1612 Radburn Rd. 
Fair Lawn, NJ 07410 



Downey, Susan E. 
51 Willow Rd. 
Closter, NJ 07624 



Frank. David L. 
845 Dale Rd. 
Meadowbrook, PA 19046 



Honig, Peter K. 
65 Ontario Rd. 

Nassau, NY 11426 



Doyle. Werner K. 

105 Greenhaven Dr. 

Port Jefferson Station, NY 11776 



Gelbfish, Gary A. 
1635 52 St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11204 



Hutt, Douglas A. 
171 Locust Lane 
Irvington. NY 10533 



Durand. David B. 
9 Landsdowne La. 
Rochester, NY 146U 



Gilchrist, Ian C. 
67 Cross Ridge Rd. 
Chappaqua, NY 10514 




Jabs, Kathy L. 
440 East Rd. 
Bristol, CT 06010 



Jackness, Emily 
505 LaGuardia PI. 
New York. NY 10012 



Karasik, Pamela E. 

1 Park Drive East 

Old Westbury, NY 11568 



Kates, Mandes R. 
70 Haven Ave. #2G 
New York. NY 10032 



Katz, Susan C. 

425 Riverside Dr. #I5J 

New York, NY 10025 

Kessler, Paul D. 
6 Stoneham Lane 
New City, NY 10956 



151 



Kim, Sandra J. 

95 Margaret Keahon Dr. 

Pearl River, NY 10965 



King, Dennis K. 
124 Lindley Rd. 
Daytona Beach, FL 32018 



Knoll, Charles L. 
186 Hooper St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11211 



Krauss, Eugene S. 

20 Horseshoe Rd. 

Old Westbury, NY 11568 



Krug, Joseph H. Jr. 
82 Walnut Court 
Englewood, NJ 07631 



LeVens, David J. 

4 Applegarth St. 

Newton Centre, MA 02159 



Levenson, Risa C. 
c/o m/m W. Boal 
43 5 Ave. 
New York, NY 10003 




Lynn, Richard B. 
6 Stonehenge Rd. 
Great Neck, NY 1 1023 



Marchese, Michael J. 
71 Washington Ave. 
Hawthorne, NJ 07506 



McCormick, Paul C. 
7118 Plantation Lane 
Rockville, MD 20852 



Mehalek. Karen E. 

4 Fairview Lane 

Huntington Station, NY 1 1746 



Li, Suzanne C. 
379 Elm Dr. 
Roslyn, NY 11576 



Margolis, Steven F. 

151-15 84 St. 

Howard Beach, NY 11414 



Mellstrom, Mark S. 

1610 Clare Court 

N. Mankato, MN 56001 



Lidofsky, Steven D. 
149 95 St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11209 



Markowitz, John C. 

515 W. 110 St. 

New York, NY 10025 



Mercurio, Mark R. 
303 GrafFinburg Rd. 
New Hartford, NY 13413 



Licht, Jonathan D. 

33-39 80 St. 

Jackson Heights, NY 11372 



Marks, Frances 

2348 Linwood Ave. #7D 

Fort Lee, NJ 07024 



Mirski, Anna Marie 
179 Meserole Ave. 
Brooklyn, NY 11222 



Linder, Barbara L. 
70 Haven Ave. #5E 
New York, NY 10032 



Martin, Steven C. 
30 Burton Ave. 
Plainview, NY 11803 



Mitchell, Alfred E. 
152 Pinewood Ave. 
Staten Island, NY 10306 



Lobel, Leslie I. 

255 Fort Washington Ave. 

New York, NY 10032 



Marzuk, Peter M. 

447 E. 14 St. 

New York, NY 10009 



Monasky, Mark S. 
Box 458 Morgan Rd. 
Binghamton, NY 13903 



Low, Julie A. 
28 Adams St. 
Belmont, MA 02178 



Mastropolo, Rosalie M. 

25 Brook St. 

Spring Valley, NY 10977 



Montgomery, Michael O. 
220 E. 65 St. #8H 
New York, NY 10021 



Lustbader, Ian J. 

160 W. 96 St. 

New York, NY 10025 



Mazzocchi, Annmarie 
1626 Pilgrim Ave. 
Bronx, NY 10461 



Moscona, Anne 

5510 S. Kenwood Ave. 

Chicago. IL 60637 



152 




Muller, Adrienne L. 
343 College Rd. 
Bronx, NY 10471 



Perez, Wilfredo De La C. 
5598 S.W. 5th St. 
Miami, FL 33134 



Robbins, Peter H. 
2301 Radburn Rd. 
Fairlawn, NJ 07410 



Robbins, Philip A. 

9 Myrtle Dr. 

Great Neck, NY 11021 

Rodriguez, Jaime 
933 E. 99 St. 
Brooklyn, NY 11236 



Rodriguez, Rolando F. 
60 Clifton Terr. 
Weehawken, NJ 07087 

Rosenblatt, Marc A. 

55 E. 80 St. 

New York, NY 10021 



Rosenzweig, Seth E. 
366 N. Brookside Ave. 
Freeport, NY 11520 

Roth, Philip 

60 Haven Ave. 

New York, NY 10032 



Neuman, Gertrude S. 

471 Woodbury Rd. 

Cold Spring Harbor, NY 11724 



Phillips, Mark R. 
355 E. 72 St. #18J 
New York, NY 10021 



Rottman, Jeffrey N. 
351 1 Mary vale Rd. 
Baltimore, MD 21207 



Norton, Janet E. 
313 21 Ave. 
Scranton, PA 18504 



Plotycia, Steven M. 
727 Longmeadow Rd. 
Eggertsville, NY 14226 



Rubenfeld, Marian R. 

3975 Sedgwick Ave. #IA-7H 

Bronx, NY 10463 



Nussbaum, Monte J. 
65-24 162 St. 
Flushing, NY 11365 



Porder, Joseph B. 
320 Central Park West 
New York, NY 10025 



Ruzal-Shapiro, Carrie B. 
200 Haven Ave. #6E 
New York, NY 10033 



Oesterling, Joseph E. 
Rural Route 9 
Greebsburg, IN 47240 



Price, Helen L. 

74 Canoe Brook Pkwy. 

Summit, NJ 07901 



Salomone, Ronald J. 

54 Yorktown Rd. 

East Brunswick, NJ 08816 



Olson, Stephen E. 
Box 22 RD #3 
Cooperstown, NY 13326 



Quarmby, Robert 
200 Haven Ave. #4J 
New York, NY 10033 



Sanchez-Lluberas, Jorge A. 

P.O. Box 7817 

San Turce, P.R. 00916 



Park, William 
38 Churchill Dr. 
Longmeadow, MA 01 106 

Paul, Edward M. 
10 Willett Ave. 
Hicksville, NY 11801 



Quartararo, Christopher 
12 Stimson PI. 
Huntington, NY 11743 



Rayport, Steven G. 
409 E. Front St. 
Perrysburg, OH 43551 



Schlaff, Anthony L. 
c/o Sylvia Dunn 
20 E. 9th St. 
New York, NY 10003 

Schneider, Peter A. 
200 Haven Ave. #6H 
New York, NY 10033 



Pennoyer, Marguerite A. 
112 Vaughan St. 
Portland, ME 04102 



Rini, Frank J. 

168 Mulberry St. #C2 
New York, NY 10013 



Schulder, Michael 
1703 Ave. K 
Brooklyn, NY 11230 



153 



Sealfon, Stuart C. 

185 B 148 St. 

New York, NY 11694 



Smith, Andre L. 
625 W. 164 St. #C42 
New York, NY 10032 



Vita, Joseph A. 
122 Huntville Rd. 
Katonah, NY 10536 



Sehgal, Evan D. 
3505 Leland St. 
Chevy Chase, MD 20015 



Smith, Mary 
117 N. Jay St. 
Rome, NY 13440 



Wasserman, Hal S. 
38 Hemlock Terr. 
Springfield, N J 07081 



Semrad, Carol E. 

230 Riverside Dr. #19D 

Nw York, NY 10025 



Stevenson, Ellen M. 

680 W. 204 St. 

New York, NY 10034 



Wellisz, Tadeusz Z. 
21 Claremont Ave. 
New York, NY 10027 



Shaffer, David 
6 Old Colony Lane 
Great Neck, NY 11023 



Strongin, Jonathan D. 

4774 Cobia Dr. S.E. 

St. Petersburg, FL 33705 



Whelan, Richard L. 
125 Dartmouth St. 
Boston, MA 



Shaffer, Nathan 
6 Old Colony Lane 
Great Neck, NY 11023 



Sullivan, John K. 
28 Bedford Rd. 
Summit, NJ 07901 



Wolff, David M. 
120 E. 34 St. #12F 
New York, NY 10016 



Sharp, Barbara L. 
824 Hillcrest Rd. 
Orange, CT 06477 



Sultan, Mark 
1991 Ocean Pkwy. 
Brooklyn, NY 11223 



Wolfson, Steven J. 
227 Hungry Harbor Rd. 
Valley Stream, NY 



Sheinbaum, Roy J. 
975 Wood St. 
Woodmere, NY 11598 



Susser, Ezra S. 
80 Haven Ave. 
New York, NY 10032 



Yannopoulos, Aristomenis 
100 Haven Ave. #24F 
New York, NY 10032 



Sklar, Jeffrey A. 
138-30 232 St. 
Laurelton, NY 11413 



Usatine, Richard P. 
1 Forest Ave. 
Nanuet, NY 10954 



Yorke, Eric R. 
3000 Ocean Ave. 
Brooklyn, NY 11235 



Skowron, Gail 

30 Ridgewood St. 

East Northport, NY 11731 



Veenema, Kenneth R. 
76 Concord Ave. 
Glen Rock, NJ 07452 




154 




WITHER 



155 



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i\\t outstanding members of tlje graduating 
class ano all tljose mtjo cljosc ftclos otljcr 
tljan ^cotatrtcs, as mcIL 




BEST 
WISHES 

to the 

CLASS of '82 



DEPARTMENT OF 
OTOLARYNGOLOGY 



Furniture Consultants, 
Inc. 



150 East 58th Street 

New York City 10155 

212-935-9218 

Good Luck to the Class of 
'82! 

Reme Restaurant 

4021 Brodway and 169th St 

Tel 923-5452 

Finest Quality Food 
Fast Service 
Reasonable Prices 
We Deliver 

Your Hosts Gus and Jimmy 



» ; 

L_l i- 



» 




CHEMICAL BANK CONGRATULATES the 

CLASS of 1982 



The Department of Urology 

Wishes to Congratulate the 

Class of 1982 and Extend Best 

Wishes for a Successful Future 



CONGRATULATIONS 
to the CLASS of 1 982 



THE DEPARTMENT OF REHABILITATION MEDICINE 



The Committee 



Here it is ! For the first time in 6 years, the P&S Yearbook has returned. 
We hope that a tradition has been revived and will remain permanent in 
the coming years. From the first silly idea to produce one, way back in 
November, to the completion under fire in January, the Committee has 
worked hard and long hours in spite of medical school. 

To our future colleagues, please remember the history and traditions of 
P&S, the greatest medical community in the world. 

To our professors and friends, thank you for the excellence of the 
education we have received. 

To Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center, continue to be the epitome 
of health care delivery. 




174 





We would like to express a special word of thanks to the following, without 
whom this yearbook would never have been possible: 

— The Faculty and Alumni, for the exceptional financial and 
emotional support they provided. 

— Barbara Howells, who expertly typed our copy. 

— Mae Rudolph and the Public Relations office. 

— Joe Donovan and Hunter Publishing. 

— Ed Thornton, our class photographer. 

— Our sponsors. 

and a special thank you to Steven Gerst, without whose patience and expertise 
we might be working through 1985. 



The 1982 Yearbook Committee 
Elaine Abrams 
Mike Absatz 
Jon Aranoff 
Guy Bernstein 
Terence Dermody 
Donald Endrizzi 
Fredric Fabiano 
Ian Gilchrist 
Jon Licht 



Ian Lustbader 

Richard Lynn 

Al Mitchell 

Monte Nussbaum 

Chris Quartararo 

Jaime Rodriguez 

Jeffrey Rottman 

Mike Schulder . 

Cover Design: Mike Montgomery 



175 



You must leave now, future face, forget the past — 

Sift minutiae, only save what's acid-fast. 

Yonder lies your internship's beginning: 

P&S is in its final inning. 

Look out now, the rest is up to you! 

And it's all over now, eighty-two. 

Your first paying job has almost now begun 
Face it with the lessons learned in 401 
Don't suggest your skills might need retooling 
After more than twenty years of schooling! 
Look out now, your students days are through! 
And it's all over now, eighty-two. 

Leave for Mount Saint Elsewhere with your role rehearsed 

Bear in mind the first year has to be the worst. 

That placement of which you're now so desirous 

A year hence may prove slow and chronic virus. 

Time to strike the match, go start anew! 

And it's all over now, eighty-two. 

John Markowitz 



(to the tune of "It's All Over Now, Baby Blue") 




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